Volume 34 (2023)

Number 1
Environmental & Architectural Phenomenology Vol. 34, No. 1 (This winter/spring issue also includes one book review and three essays: Cognitive scientist Andrea Hiott reviews psychiatrist Iain McGilchrist’s 2009 The Master and His Emissary; Zoologist Stephen Wood considers the phenomenon of noticing the natural world and the question of how this directed awareness unfolds; Anthropologist Jenny Quillien provides a first-person ethnography of her recent residence in Alaska; and Religious-studies scholar Harry Oldmeadow discusses the sacredness of deserts, a theme that complements his earlier EAP essay on the holiness of mountains.)

Number 2
Environmental & Architectural Phenomenology Vol. 34, No. 2 (The Summer/Fall issue includes four essays: Zoologist Stephen Wood examines jizz—the singular presence of a living being instantly recognizable without the involvement of conscious attention; Wood’s focus is the jizz of birds. Geographer Edward Relph considers aspects of a phenomenology of climate change by examining how the phenomenon is understood and experienced via both everyday and extreme environmental situations and events. Philosopher Robert Josef Kozljanič overviews the study of genius loci (sense of place), giving particular attention to recent phenomenological research on the topic, including the “New Phenomenology” of philosopher Hermann Schmitz. Artist and place researcher Victoria King recounts her Australian experiences with indigenous women of the Outback and their work in sand painting.)